First let’s talk about the performance of the Apollo NANO Micro tank, and next we will get to the mod. The tank holds 1.8mL of juice, which is a light snack for the sub ohm vaper. With .6 ohm coils, I’m getting decent flavor and clouds. The tank seems wonky, but the actual vape ain’t bad.
Filling the Apollo NANO Micro wasn’t like the Apollo Pulsar. The coil head threaded itself onto the top cap and when I went to fill the juice, everything leaked out of the bottom. I’m not sold on this tank, not to mention it doesn’t even come with the right type of coils to use in temp mode.
Oh yeah and with the included sub ohm coils, you are going to be refilling that thing quite a bit.
The actual machining of the tank is just not that good. The threads are poor, and the airflow adjustment is extremely stiff and hard to grab without unscrewing the whole tank. I would not buy this kit for the tank, in fact I would probably end up using my own atomizer on the device.
I wasn’t impressed with the Apollo NANO Micro tank, at all. I feel like it was a step backwards from their Pulsar sub ohm tank. I hope the mod delivers. Let’s have a vape and find out…
Although I did say this mod feels like a toy, it is putting out some heat. The power output I am getting so far seems to be pretty accurate. I’m not sure if it is putting out a true 50 watts, but it seems to be pretty close. It’s definitely putting out more power than all of my mini mods at 40W.
The temp control also seems to be working fine. It’s not a DNA device, but it does the job. I’m using it with a .4 ohm SS316 build in the Aromamizer RDTA, and the Apollo NANO Micro is doing a great job maintaining a consistent vape at my set temperature.
I also love the fact that the NANO Micro has bypass mode. Sometimes you want to just vape, without being bothered with ohms, volts and watts. Bypass mode gives you a mechanical mod experience, with added safety features. This is the smallest mod I’ve seen with this function.